Skip to main content

Full text of "Cobblestone"

See other formats


i GOLD RUSH •*?7m 

CHAFuniN TO0M5ERVK "««H«ir, 



v^i.:' I V,...-- 

iiwiiiiii:niEiitija«iie.9' a 

♦. «^f:^;■ 

♦ ♦> • 

♦ # ♦ ♦ 

• :♦>.♦>.;/.; 

♦ ♦ • ♦ 

Cobblestone 73 

A Creative 

■v^.v^-^- W?^"^ 

Cobblestone 1}> 





Arts and Sciences 




Comniunity Services 




Occupational Therapy 








Election 11 



We may read and study history, yet never come to 
accept that we represent a history of our own. We 
seek to extend our minds through books and media, 
and in so doing, extend ourselves to others, that 
they might know and understand what we are or 
have been. Thus through forms of art and literature, 
we can represent more than could Paleolithic man 
or Sir Francis Drake; we can reach toward better 
understanding of man and his changes by offering 
to other men, insight to our changes. 

We have come to an age now that we can see 
these metamorphoses in ourselves and feel dated 
by them — We remember the Kennedy era and the 
twist. We may someday find it necessary to defend 
our causes to our children and fail to understand 
why they cannot see the same significance in them. 
We may even allow that significance to fade from 
our own minds with age. We may look at the faces 
here and forget the names; read the words and only 
faintly understand. 

That this may be more than an annual record of 
events, more than a yearbook in its most obsolete 
concept — We have sought rather that it be a book 
of change, a book of time. For we are time and the 
space it occuppies. We are history. And if we may 
be so fortunate to write and record a history of our 
own, let it be this: a creative documentary. 

> > '• '• 

♦ ♦' i. ♦ 

• • • • • • • * 

• '4 • ♦ 
« '* ♦ > 



• ,♦ ♦ .♦ . 

President Warren W. Brandt 

• ,♦ -• .• .♦ .' 

The School of the Arts 


We have replaced some of the childlike responses 
and feelings toward the space we live in; we have 
learned the beauty of simplicity and form and so 
given new simplicity to our lives — molded ourselves 
into some of those forms and observed as those 
forms transgressed into others. And yet we remain 
the same; overwhelmed by the newness of our dis- 
coveries, the freshness we knew as children, and 
the ability to see all over again. 

Art Education 


4 rr •» (f- 

^ 4" ^' ^ 

.r (V ;#■ % * t. ?^ 


• .♦ * .♦ .• »• 

Sherry Potts 
Allen Lewis 
Alan Landis 
Glenn Hamm 
Michael Ferris 
Alan Schantz 
Dorothy Simpson 
Priscilla Hynson 
Arthur Miller 

Cathie Thomas and a friend. 

Susan Eramian 

-^ ^*' ^"^ *" 4 ♦ 

♦ .♦ ♦ .♦ 

Linda Podolak 
Cathy Coughlin 
Rolanda Scott 



^"' ^: 

' ••'% 

-*»****• \/:> 

■ ■■Jys 



^"'^V . .; 

ii ' * '~^^^^Bl^'^''-ii 

/,/ ,<'". ^ ■ . ^ 

,-.">•'' ■ 

%^i->^.^ . ^vi^' 

» .'' ^a *.:' *• 

• • ,' \,' • • ' 

.A^ ■■> 


Joan Harvey 


♦ ' # : *. *J *» rir. f*^ 



Dusty Larrabee 

Ray Tolson 

Pam Meekins 

Evelyn Jonas 
Pam Jeffries 
Wilson G. Roberts 


Leslie Irwin 

"If we roughly date the Impressionistic interval from 
1875 to 1910, we see a period of dominance lasting 
approximately thirty-five years. Since then no 
school or style, from Futurism to Fauvism, From 
Cubism to Surrealism, has dominated the scene for 
even that long. One after another, styles supplant 
one another. The most enduring twentieth-century 
school, Abstract Expressionism, held away for at 
most twenty years, from 1940 to 1960, then to be 
followed by a wild succession — 'Pop,' lasting per- 
haps five years, 'Op,' managing to grip the publics' 
attention for two or three years, then the emergence, 
appropriately enough, of 'Kinetic Art' whose raison 
d'etre is transcience." 

Alvin Toffler, Future Shock 

■ .r <* i^ i*V ** ♦* C <". **■ ^ ^. V V'*^ ^ •> - •• -^ 

♦ .« ^ .♦ .♦ '* 

Art History 

Mr. Allan Ross 
Mrs. Sharon G. Jones 
Mr. Dennis Halloran 
Dr. Regina Perry 
Dr. Maurice Bonds 
Dr. C. Krishna Gairola 
Dr. Hinter Reiter 

♦ > ,♦ ,♦ .♦ / »' ': 
'. \ • * ♦ • > ♦ 

Dennis Graff 

• ♦ > ♦ 

*^ ir .i^- ^ >r. ?: '?. <?, *f v f . f. t* 


Laura Dyer 

"The impulse toward transcience in art explains the 
whole development of that most transcience of art 
works, the 'happening.' The happening, according 
to its proponents, is ideally performed once and 
once only. The happening is the Kleenex Tissue of 

Alvin Toffler, Future Shock 

^^-^^ '^ 

"Twiggy, the Beatles, John Glenn, Billie Sol Estes, 
Bob Dylan, Jack Ruby, Norman Mailer, Eichmann, 
Jean-Paul Sartre, Georgi Malenkov, Jacqueline 
Kennedy — thousands of 'personalities' parade 
across the stage of contemporary history. Real 
people, magnified and projected by the mass media, 
they are stored as images in the minds of millions of 
people who have never met them, never spoken to 
them, never seen them 'in person.' They take on a 
reality almost as (and sometimes even more) in- 
tense than that of many people with whom we do 
have 'in-person' relationships." 

Alvin Toffler, Future Shock 

.♦ .♦ .♦ .♦ » 

Communication Arts & Design 

Ed Bedno 
Charles Magistro 
Arthur Biehl 
John T. Hilton 
Sid Schatzky 
Bob Martin 
Phil Meggs 
Charles Scalin 
Nicholas Apgar 
William Bevilaqua 
Bill Phelan 

w' /■* _•' !■* i.^ » 


Sharon Sebastian 
John MacLellan 

Bernadette Takach 
Eleanor Lewis 


,* «" '« • • ' 

Russell Hanchin 


.' vii," ,V '?_ »>> f'*", 

^♦^ *'. 4". 4. ♦ 


Rick Haines 

• * .♦ .♦ . »' 


. , * t • 

.*, "\:7i>c>s»:*'»; 

> ,♦ ,♦ .♦ . 

Jon Parks 

Mary Ferris 
Lynn McEntee 




Leta Hall 
Danny Vaden 

# • # * ♦ 

- # ♦ # 

Chuck Tomkinson 
Mike Collins 
Dennis Voss 

. sj.-.y-: p^asfWitKrSiJRiw; 

* J* ^ .* 

Meg Thomsen 



Dan Smith 
Chuck Noland 

^ .^ .' *•■' 4. ♦- • 

• > ♦ .• 


Alan Weimer 

r V a; A ;^ i* i!f.V« 

■ > ;» A* *'* 

* .♦ -♦ .♦ . >=' 

Janice Henry 






Dale Moore 


"Signs of our time are quite often expressed in 
our art. Today it is quite literally expressed in the 
paintings that copy street signs. Again there is the 
spectre of a group of our serious artists sitting in 
conference, like a table of gods, pronouncing the 
death of beauty. Another example that gives visible 
expression is the painted copy of a photo blow-up 
of such machinery as the automobile, or the sculp- 
ture cast from life of an auto worker — as an object. 

"There is a trendiness toward the impersonal, a 
kind of anesthetizing of the self, producing a state 
of paralysis which at once seems to say, 'I don't 
care about esthetics, beauty, love and that humanis- 
tic cult,' but at the same time reflects a deep de- 
spondence and loss of will. No wonder we find the 
counter of this trend in such best sellers as 7^e 
Greening of America and the story of a soaring will 
in Jonathan Livingston Seagull. In these and similar 
events of our day, as in the renewed interest in vari- 
ous religions, we hear a call to the awareness of 
self to move beyond this world." 

John T. Hilton 

• J* -♦ •• .' » 

Blair Worden 

Kim Wheeler 

Julie Woodhouse 

--■-yKi:,-;^-v-Nv-T'?;-^- ■■■. ; 

• >,»^*- 

Steve Macko 
Bill Edwards 

Bob Fink 

Ann Smith 

Dennis Blackburn 

Debbie Simpson 

Carlos Robles 


■* ** * ^A A A ^ 

John Dworak 
Randy Thompson 
Peter Wong 


• ,♦ -• •• .' * 

George Moore 

Janet Brown 

Jay Cruse 

"The past went that-a-way. When faced with a to- 
tally new situation, we tend always to attach our- 
selves to the objects, to the flavor of the most recent 
past. We look at the present through a rear-view 
mirror. We march backwards into the future." 

Marshall McLuhan 

• ;M<>-^:y- ■Sjtetv*- 





Jack Earl 
Richard Butz 
Barbara Johnson 

Ken Winebrenner 
Nancy Thompson 
Allan Eastman 

Thomas Siefke 
Jack Kerrigan 
Joe Distefano 

fvf 'rt:t-!'r 

-.^t.'^^Jiw -•!>»■-; ^ ' -i^l* 

4- t^*^ 4 ♦'•*♦.♦. 

Barbara Havorka 

Janice Stokes 

♦ fV f;*: V %. 

Catherine Miller 
Anne Holland 


^-'"•^ -5. > J - . 

Norine Ellwood 

Linda Moss 



* •: . \ \ « « ♦ • > 

Joan Gushing 

Jb Jm 


Anne Barker 





r — ^ 


lil^ 11 im 



Laura Ralls 

• .♦ * .• ,' »' 


Kim McKlveen 


Beth Hooper 


• 4 < 

4 '* > . 

t * ♦ ♦ 

s d • » 

Linda Hawkinson 

Bill Brauer 
Ken Lee 


♦ • ^ ' 



> # # # ♦ 

'All the world's a stage." 



> '.V;-''' 


.-' - 

1 -• "• 

* -^ . /^JM^^^^^^M 

Pat Raskin 
Kenneth Campbe 
Ted Greene 

Kenneth Campbell 

Jim Buss 

Maury Erickson 

Sue Baker 

Sue Baker 

Becky Collins 










:.X-*' ■*•;•.• 











r 0t 


Jl wi^H 



ll ■ 


Karen Sawyer 
Claudia Quimby 
Larry Verbit 
Betsy Rawls Patterson 

Peggy Truman 

Midge Doll 

Bruce Doll 

Ken Doll 

Barbie Doll 



^ <?, f . t\ f . 

ichael Casteel 

Susane Wiesensale 

* '* •- ,. # # ♦ ' 

*'i> -^ 

Richard Hankins 

Rita Buckner 

Mimi Madden 

- * .. # # 

, % \ .♦ • _♦ .• > 

Dennis P. Hood 

Pat Raskin 

♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ 

Gordon Macke 

Marcia Ferrara 

,^Vr YjJ^^jJ^_ i _ i jr^ j;_.j^g;_j^ i?^^ 


Lt Ji 





" ''^^'^ 



^ JJM^sJfcjUUfe 

* / ♦ « ♦ ' 

()*.■ i*>-^»- i? <•* 

"Fashion is a form of ugliness so intolerable we 
must alter it every six months." 

Oscar Wilde 



Fashion Design 


Mrs. Otti Y. Windmueller 
Henry Swartz 

Carole C. Steinke 
Nancy Herrington 

Charles O. Sigler 
Greta Burg 

Jan Rimmel 

Jean Tucker 
Cherie Martin 
Suzer Walther 
Bonnie Crane 


• f/ f^' f > ♦v Tt' '« / 

Debbie Jett 

Marcy Cacicedo 

Carolyn Brown 

' %' f^ ♦■. ♦ ^ 

Sandy Cooney 

"The selection of a life style, whether consciously 
done or not, powerfully shapes the individual's 
future. It does this by imposing order, a set of prin- 
ciples or criteria on the choices he makes in his 
daily life. This becomes clear if we examine how 
such choices are actually made. The young couple 
setting out to furnish their apartment may look at 
literally hundreds of different lamps, scores of dif- 
ferent sizes, models and styles before selecting, 
say, the Tiffany lamp. Having surveyed a "universe" 
of possibilities, they zero in on one. This scan-and- 
select procedure is repeated with respect to rugs, 
sofa, drapes, dining room chairs, etc. In fact, some- 
thing like this same procedure is followed not mere- 
ly in furnishing their home, but also in their adop- 
tion of ideas, friends, even the vocabulary they use 
and the values they espouse." 

Alvin Toffler, "Future Shock" 


Interior Design 

Interior Design Faculty 
Terry Rothgeb 
Ben D. Gunter 

Novem IVI. IVlason 
Dorothy Hamilton 
Jerry J. Field 

Dorothy M. Hardy 
Steven W. Teczar 
Ringo Yung 

Doug Honnold 

Joan Freeman 
Lisa Gall 


Vicki Crown 
Theresa O'Neal 
Margery Freas 
Gail Babnew 
Nancy Edward 

Bruce Dearmond 

♦ ♦ ♦■♦ V ' 

Lee Deford 

Kay Jennings 

James Morris 


Stephen Hanback 

^.f^tJ^rp'^ :>■ 

Dan Harshman 
Sue Wagniere Harshman 
Anne Lasetter 
Robbie Finder Schiff 

■^*».! '. '^*fc*>» 



Iftlif " 


Linda Sandora 

<K f, *K ^- * 

Anne Hart 

- .?trirt«>v. ■>.»-; 



^^^^HKw' ^ 



^^^^K»^^. ^*^^B^^Bl 

Sylvia Zunda 

Christine Corrado 


«:. v. • - " 

-i«r'rmal^.*i<,t:nV'.--:^:fr^-=-:y"-<m,- __ -_Z?»^ 


Stuart Lobel 

"An art form is the manifestation of a huge prefer- 
ence for one mode of experience. Asked what music 
he liked, IVIozart said, 'No music' Artists are not 

H. Marshall McLuhan 



Peter Sacco 

Dr. Ira Lieberman 

Wayne Batty 

Dr. Donald Tennant 

Jeanette Cross 
Peter Zaret 
Carl Pfeifer 
Melissa Wuslich 

Gisela Depkat 
Milton Cherry 
John Savage 
Dr. Ardyth Lohuis 
Ronald Thomas 

# ♦ # «- ^ 

4v ''? <•» 'J\" 

Sarah Driscoll 
David Hall 


Pedetha Arrington 
Lynn Loewenthal 

"I was interested, and still am, in starting from the 
unknown. I'm still looking for steps that break the 
mold and disturb the traditional apparatus. I have 
the feeling every time I make a new piece that at last 
I'm beginning." 

Merce Cunningham 

Painting & Printmaking 



Carolyn Levy 


John Denton 
Patricia Denton 

Doug Stone 


Carolyn Yancy 





10 26 

Margaret Hill ! 

Jay Kirby Bohannan 
Stephanie Cooper 
Wendy Baer 
Prudence Kimbrough 


fv^-^^v^> 7. 


.^^s" i 

^^■•^%'F J'?, 

Matthew Rudisill 


■fetT"^^- 4M 

^N f 



V v-i % 

Trent Nicholas 

Susan Gerner 

ii^->; •^•■^'is^ 

David Jacks 

1. -^. \l*r 

Kathleen Wilburn 

r * # ' ' 


John Pharis 






^^V-^'T-, .**' 



1^ -^ r 

Tim Ragan '>r' 
Riley Montgomery ^-'-\' 

"4-- ' /■5«f,, X 


Les Smith 

t 9 * t * '^ 
' -> 9 * * • 

r V ♦ *' ■' , 


Raffaello DeGregorio 


Richard Kevorkian 
Morris Yarowski 
Richard Carlyon 
James Bradford 
Thomas DeSmidt 

Bernard Martin 
Philip Wetton 
James Bumgardner 
David Sucec 
Gerald Donate 
Jewett Cambell 

Jack Solomon 
David Sauer 
James Miller 
Sal Federico 
David Freed 
Milo Russell 

^g* :>-»^vJT..;uil<*».^« 


Charles R. Henry 

Harold E. North 

Myron Helfgott 

David E. Thompson 

Lester Van Winkle 

Jose Puig 

Charles C. Renick 

Robert L. Kinter 
Allen Hurdle 

# ♦ ♦ ♦ 



^ mm ^-' 




Janice Arone 

Sherry Childress 

9 4 i 

# ♦ ♦ ♦ 

Sandra Pogue 

Bonnie Biggs 

Stephanie Cooper 

, ♦ ♦ • ♦; ♦ 

D. Brian Jensen 

; -# • ♦ * * 






11 iini tifi^ bI 

11^ itgifffi ^ M 

— - -^- — — ^■■- ^^ _ CJ 

■i m III ^«s i K »j 


.u i 






Dale Quarterman 

David Bremer 

Cliff Dixon 

John Heroy 

George Nan 

Peter Harholt 


School of Arts and Sciences 

The Afro-American Studies Program at V.C.U. is 
an interdisciplinary program whose emphasis is the 
interpretation and explication of that total phenome- 
non called the Black Experience. It is based on the 
assumption that people of African descent possess 
modes of expressions and experiences that are 
deeply rooted in their socio-cultural heritage. Black 
Studies then attempts to view the varied forces and 
counter forces acting and interacting within the 
total fabric of black life and culture. It is concerned 
with specific orientations and specific prospectives 
based upon this unique socio-cultural heritage. It 
is a new approach to scholarship and teaching that 
points toward new perspectives on viewing the 
world, and of new approaches in constructing and 
explaining realities. 


Afro-American Studies 

Rutledge M. Dennis 
Charles Jarmon 
Virginius B. Thornton III 

« # -4 ♦ 


t •'t 

William Eshbach 

Peggy Elder 

4 't U > > 

. « » 4 * 


David Clarke 
David Beales 

"The only form of discourse of which I approve," 
Miss R. said in her dry, tense voice, "is the litany. 
I believe our masters and teachers as well as plain 
citizens should confine themselves to what can 
safely be said. Thus when I hear the words pewter, 
snake, tea. Fad -6 sherry, serviette, fenestration, 
crown, blue coming from the mouth of some public 
official, or some raw youth, I am not disappointed. 
Vertical organization is also possible," Miss R. said, 
"as in 




Fad =6 sherry 




I run to liquids and colors," she said, "but you, you 
may run to something else, my virgin, my darling, my 
thistle, my poppet, my own. Young people," Miss R. 
said, "run to more and more unpleasant combina- 
tions as they sense the nature of our society. Some 
people," Miss R. said, "run to conceits or wisdom 
but I hold to the hard, brown, nutlike word. I might 
point out that there is enough aesthetic excitement 
here to satisfy anyone but a damned fool." 

Donald Barthelme, "Unspeakable 
Practices, Unnatural Acts" 



A. Bryant Mangum 
Michael D. Linn 
Raymond P. Rhineiiart 
Gertrude Curtler 
C.W. Griffin 
M. Thomas Inge ' 

Maurice Duke 
J. Edwin Whiteseil 
Albert M. Lyies 
David E. Ingold 
George C. Longest 
Elizabeth R. Reynolds 

Edward C. Pepie Jr. 
Nicholas Sharp 
RogerP. Hailes 
Douglas K. Morris 
Mary Virginia Welch 


«>■'. » • .'^--v-- 


Jim LePrade 

: *J * '♦ ■' 


Evonnie Terry 
Alberta Spence 

Patricia Fowler 

Ralph Holmes 







JW ff ff tfv Iff 'if"'**' 

Maria Lopez Otin , History 

^ ti^.j 










f^m 1^^, r7>5 

Robert J. Austin 
Philip J. Schwarz 
Sara E. Teeter 
George E. IVIunro 
James T. Moore 
Francis C. Nelson 
L.Winston Smith 
JamesW. Ely, Jr. 
Janipher R.Greene 
N. Wikstrom 

Virginius B.Thornton III 
Michael W. Messmer 
A. Guy Hope 
John D. Lyie 
William E.Blake, Jr. 
Sandra M. Hawley 
ThelmaS. Biddle 
Arnold Schuetz 
Ruth D. See 

Robert M. Talbert 
Henri Warmenhoven 
John S. Taylor 
Daniel P.Jordan 
Alan V. Briceland 
Albert A. Rogers 
HaroldE. Greer, Jr. 
F. Edward Lund 
Larry D. Minock 

Martha Jane Byrne 

Olive Ann Smith 
George Gundy 


Melody Wayland 

i p^ 



^t ^tMati^m 

. w 


Pete Ashby and friends 





■ ',:<wm 


i* i'' •.'. 4 **. • 

James Fulton 


Brian Johnson (economics) 
Paul Hagan (history) 

Richard Hatcher 
Claud Stowers 

Jane Walker 
Linton Smith 
Mark Fetter 
Lynwood Franklin 

Richard Knox 

"The cease-fire has been bullet-riddled, and the 
U.S. withdrawal was far from complete last week. 
But there was one sure sign of vanishing American 
involvement: the daily military press briefing, an 
eight-year-old Saigon Spectacle known as the Five 
o'clock Follies, had its final performance with an 
American cast. Army Major Jere Forbus, the last 
Follies star, sighed, "Well, we may not have been 
perfect, but we outlasted "Fiddler on the Roof." 
The Associated Press Saigon bureau chief, Richard 
Pyle, was less benign but more accurate when he 
called the briefings, "the longest playing tragicom- 
edy in Southeast Asia's theatre of the absurd." 

"Time", February 12, 1973 


i ♦ ♦ ^ 



Journalism Faculty 
George T. Crutchfield 
James E. Grimsley 
Jack R. Hunter 
Valts E. Jegermanls 
William H. Turpin 


Stuart Samuels 

Alton Buie 
Dulcie Murdock 

William Burton 
W. L.Jennings 

*; Mariane Matera 

David Alien 

Becl<i Bruner 

Bob Walker 

i*' ir *'. 4 1^ . ♦ 



Eric Deudon 
Jim iVlead 

^ J ♦ V* , 



Barbara Cruz 

... V v 

Cathy Mosby 

Carol Hitchings 


Susan Jacobson 

Ray Marshall 

Sue Irby 

mm • 

I :,;/-■; 




>^.T'v>- Diane Sandler 

Lawrence Baxter 
Mary Jane Green 


Mary Ellen Taylor 
Ken Gerlach 




John Newby 

Robert Wooding 

Andrew Akinseye 

Wayne Weeks 

;i d 

! \: 

V / 



^ -... M 









^■l ^ ^^^1 


191'^ ' 

, • ^ - ♦, 

« ♦ ♦ ♦ 

Maribeth Detamore 
Joseph Gahan 

James Storie 



N 1 



BilB^V!.-' . -MftUt - r 

J. Bernard Murphy 
L. Evelyn Roache 

Leonard Kovit 
Rutledge M. Dennis 

Edward S. Knipe 
John McGrath III 

Janet Schiff 
Gwen Brown 
Jacqueline Brame 

Megan Ebert 

William Copeland 

* .♦ > .♦ - 

Pat Keener 

4 • * 4 >- ' - 

:■»■ f% ^' ''*■■ 'f » 
»...;■ # -• • ^ * ' 

Judy Lew 

Alicia Harris 


Douglas Baker Randall Packet! 


School of Business 


Mervyn Wingfield 

Moyer Wayne Hazelwood 

' '♦ "V V ' "' 










Jack Wheeler 

Juanita Brown Leatherberry 

Buck Brooks 


Shook Hing Woo 

► ♦ ♦^^ V ^^ V 

Leonard N. Reid, Advertising 
William J. Di Paola, Advertising 
Jon Sedel 
Ronald N. Gerhart, Advertising 

4 > >■> "♦ ■ 

Jim Scott 


r . \ 

Charles Fielding 

Jim Burch 
Jim Mahoney 
Alan Walker "Alos" 

"Most people think advertising is Tony Randall. In 
fact, they think this business is made of up 90,000 
Tony Randalls. Guys all very suave, all very Tony 
Randall. They've been fed the idea from Hollywood 
that an advertising man is a slick, sharp guy. The 
people knov\/ zip about advertising." 

From Those Wonder Folks . . . 

Jerry Delia Femina 

John Sigler 





Xj£W^*>^^'^"^'^^^^^^^^H6: 1 


Jaime Ibarra 
Bob Clarke 
Robert Frain 

Charles Bennett 

* 4 # > 

^ r V ♦ "^ ' • » 

Bob Copeland 

Wendy Howard 

Julie Eller 
Ty Furbish 



V '4 > > 

1 tx/^^ 

Priscilla Baer 
Zany Productions 
Jim Ring 

. *.4%-:*' 

Stanley Short 

Bill Morgan 
Richard Goyne 

■^9 3?^?^ 


U/A'^*?:-^ ' ^ 






* " 


Brian Johnson 

Debbie Kimble 
Rex Anderson 

Joe Ondishko Painting and Printmaking 


Retailing Faculty 

Freyda M.Lazarus 
M. Dean Dowdy 
Kathyrn M. McGreary 



t \ H 








r ^1 





i 1 



Carol Ashby 
Barbara Cumming 

f,> 7^ •*■ 7" ^ 

♦ ♦-•:♦ 

Steve Brock 

Ann Dauberman 

Betty Thomas 
John Velebik 

Carolyn Lambert 

David Gootnick 
Iris Johnson 
Owen Fields 

Dorothy Lee 
W. L. Tucker 
Jane Williams 
Nancy Dittman 
Jo Ann Sherron 

Howard Jackson 

James Boykin 


Irene E. Drawer 



Dave Williams 
Pat Long 
Michael Nicholas 


v* >■ 



T^^B^E^H. I 

^i'-v 4. v-K. >'■ 


Raphael Donovan 

Terry Barry 

Dawn Hunt 

Nancy Day 

Wyatt Moorefield 

Diane Mitchell 

Wendy Crannage 

Nancy Cougiil 


Stephen A. Pflieger 

David Garraghty 

Albert J. Scott Jr. 

Larry Charles Bowman 

School of Education 

fi r^ \' :*• •■ 






^^^^^^^^^ aHB^% ^^^^^^1 



P" ''''''-' ''"v^B 



■ '"'- 





1^ '''''fln 


^K -'': '^'^i^l^^^H 

Ann Katunas 

Karen Gill 

Pauline Stoneburner 

Laurie Baker 

♦ ♦ • ♦ 

Cherly Nelson 




»■■' p^^^^H 




'V, ^^^^H 







Jenny Sexton t (ffsflm 
Evelyn Lampert ►'jt'^^^SgH 
Anna Rountree '<,' u^bH 




Bunny Goodman 

Vicki Spracker 


Webster Maughan 

Kristi Hutcheson 

Carol Wright 


- % 



- -t 




Jamie Sanders 

Susan Murray 

Nancy Tucker 

Sherry Richards 

Richard Chaddicl<, History 

Nancy Trader 

Martha Christian 
Susan Riddles 
Susan Volz 
Ruby Williams 
Diane Harvey 
Frances James 

f» fi- r^ \ :'• 

Occupational Therapy 

Cherrie Brown 

Patti Kirstein 

Lois Greentree 

Linda Whittaker 

Linda SangI 

Pam Stacl<house 

Midge and IVIichael Elliot 

Dorie Cronrath 

Emily Piven 

Sue Chain 


Born Died 

7/23/50 1/12/73 

Sandra Gibbs 

Born Died 

^16/50 1117171 

/ ♦ * ♦ 

Commonwealth Times 

Arthur Tomaszewski 

Michael Wootton 


Charles Beck 


Gail Barnes 

Steven Traver 





* « * ♦ 


RADia 820 



Martha Jane Byrne 
Julie Byrne 
Regis Kilpatrick 
Andrew Lundberg 
David Flynn 

Nyeusi Theatre Troupe 
La Verne Johnson 
Keith Setzer 
Simon Richardson 
Wendy Blackwell 
Kermit G. Payne 
Patricia Johnson 
Velesto Courts 
Jonathan Fisher 
Jerry Bass 
Montross Cones 

Alexandrian Society 

Carol Murray 


Richard Chadick 


Eileen Osmolov 

Bill Thomas 

Casey Kane 

Bill Fisher 




Alan Brenner 


Norman Jefferson 

Joe Parker 

Rick Lewis 

Evon Carignan 

Sigma Delta Chi 
Vicki Maddox 
Bob Walker 
Debbie Groome 
Cheryl Dale 
Earl Mclntyre 

VCU Newman 
Bernie Hains 
Debbie Leecy 
Marcie Goldberg 
Cameron Kay 
Wayne Shields 
Jim Harris 

Brother Martin Casper 
Jim McNeal 
Mary Long 
Mary Gutberlet 



Public Relations Student Society 

„ o ot America 

Susan Spirn 

Donald Cowdrey 

Richard Faulkner 

Carille Greenberg 

Peggy Rosner 

Jerome Waddy 

Van Hampton 

Vicki Maddox 

Joyce Reynolds 

Nancy Kercheval 

Jim Biggers 

Jotin Burke 

Earl Mclntyre 

Michael Whitlow 

Cheryl Dale 

Partricia Petrochilli 

Janice Clark 

Alton Buie 

Leonard Reid 

Scott Leake 

Carlton Brooks 

Gary Thompson 

Ron Clements 

VCU Ring Committee 
Shelly Neas 
Claudia Bowyer 
Jim Bradley 
John Jones 
Tibby Chamberlain 

Karle Ruffing 
Cyndi Gimby 
Karen Alexander 
Raymond Hodgson 

Occupational Therapy Club 

Don Cronrath 

Jean Cerny 

Pam Stackhouse 

Sue Brown 

Bonnie Crocetti 

Kathy Miller 

Barbara Lyons 

Lynn Levmson 

Jean Crawford 

David Bollinger 

Sue Cham 

Emily Piven — President 

Brenda Street — Secretary 

Carol Subic — Historian 

Program Board 
Henry Rhone 
Beverly M.Coleman 
JackieG. Williams 
Michael Binns 
Ron Carpenter 
Eddie Pickett 

Appropriations Board 
Jim Vigen 
Barry Holman 
Ivan Morton 
Susan Morris 
Alfred T.Matthews 

Langston Hughes Literary Society 

Eddie Pickett 

Carol Allison 

John Lewis 

John Short 

Angie Johnson 

Ins Lee 

Georgette Jones 

Alvina Jones 

Raymond Cousins 

R. M. Dennis 

Dale Powell 

Students In Health Science Careers 

Iris Lee 
Lester Brown 
Jerry Green 
Harry Fields 
Ella Brown 
Margie Clarke 
Allyson Roberts 
James Hall 
Charisse Spencer 
Georgette Jones 
Otis Owens 
Gail Grannum 

VCU Women's Honor Society 

Sue Chain 

Marjorie A. Smith 

Teresa Barry 

Carolyn Brown 

Emily Piven 

Rose Beaudry 

Carolyn Clary 

Sharon Dance 

Lee Eberhart 

Harriet Ganderson 

Verna Graff 

Laurence Groner 

Marilyn Hill 

Evelyn Lampert 

Juanita B. Leatherberry 

Linda Loth 

Gayle Otey 

Pamela Stackhouse 

Pauline Stoneburner 

Brenda Street 

Linda Sue Thompson 

Jane Walker 

Ruby Williams 

Sara Teeter, Sponsor 

Lucie Johnson, Sponsor 

Jane Bell Gladding. Advisor 

student Education Association 

Pauline Stoneburner 

Jacqueline Marks 

Andrea Turner 

Pam Tyler 

Martha Thompson 

Debi Furr 

Dixie Hickman 

Ernest Poe 

June Krauss 

Shirley Chin 


Sigma Phi Epsiion 
Mike Woodward 
Gary Ford 
Frank Carroll 
Steve Hawks 
Bill Via 
Harold Bane 
John Hagerman 
Rick Knox 
Lin Norman 
Kevin Moeller 
Johnny McCauley 


Rudy Sheets 

Jim Oliver 

Jim Bradley 

Billy Hale 

Carl McLeod 

Jerry Moore 

Robert Einhaus 

John Mines 

Brett Hagen 

Stephen Richards 

Tom Parl<er 

Edward Wright Jr. 

Sam Carey 

Alan Rogers 

Bill Thompson 

W. C.Fowlkes 

Ed Knight 

Lambda Zeta Chapter 

♦ *'* /J'Zj^ 

1 972 was the first year that 
Virginia Commonwealth 
University competed in the 
NCAA University Division. 
This marl<s a milestone in 
the development of the VCU 
athletic program. 

' V ♦' ^ 








♦' ♦' V ♦' 


Dave Edwards, captain 

Jesse Dark 


Bernard Harris 

Howard Robertson 

Jeffrey Hudgins 

James Jones 

Reginald Cain 

Richard Jones 

Thomas Motley 

Adrain Anderson 

Chuch Noe, coach 

Dick Grubar, assistant coach 

Charles Booker, assistant coach 

Tom Jackson, manager 

Cam Abell, trainer 

* * * ♦ / 

» • ' » • . ,* 

Athletic Director Chuck 
Noe has done a superb job 
in making the VCU basket- 
ball team a respected, up- 
coming power. In three short 
years Noe has logged an im- 
pressive 49-17 win/loss rec- 
ord, defeating schools like 
North Carolina A&T, East 
Tennessee and Eastern Ken- 
tucky. He has hustled in 
many areas of media com- 
munications to make sure 
the "Running Rams" get the 
publicity they justly deserve. 

Basketball has become 
the popular sport at VCU. It 
has succeeded in monopo- 
lizing the campus sports 
limelight, sharing little of its 
glory with the other sports at 
VCU — wrestling, swimming, 
golf, baseball, women's bas- 
ketball, water polo and field 
hockey, among others. Stu- 
dents involved in these 
sports have become respon- 
sible for generating support 
and enthusiasm for their t, 
sports activities. Indeed, one | 
could easily venture to say t 
that VCU sports have be- 
come basketball oriented. 

VCU is a growing univer- 
sity and is striving to make a 
name for itself in athletics. 
Although the past season 
has been a successful one 
for most varsity sports, one 
cannot help but question the 
wisdom of focusing almost 
complete attention on one 
sport to the detriment of the 
others. How can the other 
varsity sports attract talent- 
ed athletes to a school that 
does not support them? 



11 _ i.,i|i«jw»ni.n ■«■*• 

Men's Swim Team 

Jay Fitzgerald, captain 

Alan Flesh 

Ty Gaston 

Charlie Kouns 

Win Hunter 

Billy Harris 

Doug Campbell 

George Marchacos 

George Moore 


Louis Brown 

Craig Huggins 

Louie Taylor 

Doug Markel 


Armen Connie 

Chuck Kratzert 

Swim Team 

Women's Swim Team 
KarinZiegler, co-capt 
Joyce Barton, co-capt 
Jacque Barnes 
Teresa Greer 
Pat Hamilton 
Gael Howell 
Carol Izzo 
Adrienne Jones 
Pat Morrison 
Leslie Jones 
Barbara Van Dillen 
Patrice Winter 
Jackie Marson 
Kathy Thompson 
Diane Natalie 


Aside from the well-known 
accomplishments of VCU's 
talented dribblers, other ath- 
letes have done much to put 
VCU on the map. The Wom- 
en's Swim Team placed 
fourth in the Women's Na- 
tionals last year and defend- 
ed theirState Championship 
title by winning again in 
1973. And the Water Polo 
Team placed fourth in the 
state tournament in theirfirst 
year of competition. 

Jack H.Schiltz, coach 
PamHardey, manager 
Denise Daniels, manager 


' ^ ^w \ 















r M 

Julie Woodhouse 

Elizabeth Rowe 
Toby Los Angeles 
Keyhill Daiger 
Wayne Carey 

Andrew Lundberg 

Election 72 

George McGovern per- 
haps will go down in history 
as the classic example of a 
rare phenomenon: too 
much, too late. 

McGovern attempted to 
rally a nation already tired of 
crusades, weary of wrestling 
with insoluble problems, 
sick of an endless war but 
unwilling simply to give up. 

The preacher's son from 
South Dakota misjudged the 
temperof the times. He knew 
that Americans wanted to 
abandon some of the far- 

flung outposts of their acci- 
dental empire, and wanted 
to concentrate on problems 
in their own communities, 
the "pressing domestic 
needs" of so many news- 
paper editorials. 

But the question in Ameri- 
can politics is often not what, 
but how. Richard M. Nixon 
offered policies much more 
in line with the American tra- 
dition of moderation, of dip- 
ping the toe before taking 
the plunge. George McGov- 
ern offered — or what is more 


H -^>'- 


/^-"-i -Q-x 


-. " ftl' ~~ ~~- 

» "Jf "S — — i.j» 



.MH0m "^^''^ 



wSv^^^K '^\l.^v -' i 

El -^ 

"^^ /i^ 

'7\. ^^« 


r i 

.:^???*iSI^^K ^ 

important, seemed to offer — 
a precipitous retreat from 
the world that Americans 
have only recently realized 
they are a real and important 
part of. He offered New 
Deal/Great Society solu- 
tions to domestic needs, 
right down to a badly ex- 
plained and poorly devel- 
oped plan that seemed to 
promise every American 
$1 000. He offered them when 
it was evident that such pro- 
grams in the recent past had 
produced results in hugely 
inverse proportions to the 
money and effort expended. 
Most of all, he offered 

them to a public suspicious 
of political promises, bored 
by endless rhetoric, and sick 
of shouting and hectoring, a 
public that wanted to be left 

VCU was a microcosm of 
the nation. The students sim- 
ply were not interested. Ac- 
tivism was low; on the other 
hand, voter registration and 
turnout appeared to be fairly 
high. The vote appears to 
have been about evenly 
split. A canvas of 700 dormi- 
tory students by the Young 
Voters for the President 
showed Nixon with 42.6 per 
cent, McGovern with 38.7 

per cent and 18.7 per cent 

Dormitory residents are a 
distinct minority here, and 
nobody knows how Fan- 
dwelling art students or 
commuting business stu- 
dents might have voted. Of 
the two voting precincts lo- 
cated close to campus, Nix- 
on carried one and McGov- 
ern the other, both on close 

The faculty seemed to fa- 
vor Nixon, though not by 
much. A poll conducted by 
the Faculty Senate gave Nix- 
on 52 per cent of the teach- 
ers' vote and McGovern 42 

Sissy Farenthold 
L.Douglas Wilder 
Liz Carpenter 

per cent. Two teams of fac- 
ulty members debated what 
issues there were, with the 
usual things said and the 
usual easy points (tricky 
Dick V. McGovern the moral- 
ist) scored. 

Partisans on both sides 
did what they could to stir up 
some interest. The YVP's 
showed people how to use 
absentee ballots — and many 
did — and sponsored a three- 
sided debate in Shafer 
Court, with a representative 
of the American Party as the 
third man. 

The Youth for McGovern 
helped students register to 
vote, and sat behind a table 
before the Hibbs building 
waiting for something to 

But the Democrats stole 
what little show there was 
with a pretentiously named 

Gloria Steinem 
Terry McGovern 

Winnebago bus called the 
Grassroots Grasshopper. 
The leading lady was Gloria 

The supporting cast was 
impressive in its own right — 
George Rawlings, Liz Car- 
penter, Ruth Harvey Charity 
and McGovern's daughter 
Terry, among others — but 
400 university people do not 
gather on a gray, overcast 
day to hear ordinary politi- 

Steinem, on the other 
hand, got applause before 
she opened her mouth. 

She never raised her 
voice, answered a reporter's 
questions forthrightly in a 
husky tone, and seemed 
very much a term she might 
reject — a lady. 

No, she said, McGovern 
had not kissed off the South. 
No, he had not sold out wom- 

en's rights at the convention. 
Yes, the campaign was go- 
ing well. 

George Rawlings, the 
Democratic national com- 
mitteeman, was perhaps, 
more realistic. McGovern's 
campaign in Virginia, he 
said, was "very difficult." 

Like a great ship sinking, 
McGovern sucked some 
smaller craft down with him. 
Foremost among these was 
William Belser Spong, for- 
merly the junior U.S. Senator 
from Virginia. 

Spong's problem was ex- 
emplified by his brief visit to 
this campus. Few people 
would have recognized this 
slight, bespectacled man in 
a tan raincoat as a Senator. 
And he said little. He refused 
even to say if he would vote 
for McGovern. Asked about 
Scott's comment that the 
people of Virginia were en- 
titled to know, Spong man- 
aged only a weak, "Well, I 
wouldn't put it that way." 

The combination of lack- 
luster image and seemingly 
extended reflection when 
decision was in order was 
fatal: five days after his visit 
here, Spong was a lame 

A far more articulate Dem- 
ocrat than Spong also visit- 
ed the campus: State Sen. 
L. Douglas Wilder of Rich- 
mond. The Senate's only 
black, he represented Mc- 
Govern in aShafer Arena de- 
bate while Republican State 

Harry Selden 


Del. Wyatt Durrette of Fair- 
fax spoke for Nixon and 
Harry Selden, a Mechanics- 
ville farm-machinery sales 
and service man, represent- 
ed John Schmitz of the 
American Party. 

In some ways, Selden was 
the most interesting of the 
lot. Sporting a John Birch 
Society lapel pin, he criti- 
cized Nixon far more severe- 
ly than McGovern ever did: 
"total dictatorship" will re- 
sult from the President's de- 
fense and fiscal policies, he 

Standing on the campus 
of one of the largest state- 
supported art schools in the 
country, Selden criticized 
"this tremendous over-em- 
phasis on the arts, the crea- 
tive arts like drama and lit- 
erature. . . ." 

Education was also a fa- 
vorite topic of an entertain- 
ing but little-known candi- 
date for the Senate seat 
Scott won : Horace E. 
"Hunk" Henderson. His vi- 
vacious wife Vera visited the 
campus in search of hands 
to shake, and told a reporter 
that "education is one of the 
most important things" in a 

The liberal Republican- 
turned-independent (in pro- 
test of the conservative take- 
over of the GOP) tossed out 
some startling ideas: col- 
leges should abolish degree 
requirements and let stu- 
dents take whatever courses 
they wish. 

J^^^B Liz Carpenter 

, > ■# > > 

The campaign left an in- 
triguing footnote in the per- 
son of Vaughan Hargrave. 
an engagingly freaky sopho- 
more in. journalism from 
Brunswick County. Simply 
because "I do things like 
that," Hargrave painted blue 
and white stripes and a huge 
red star on his face and went 
to an election-eve rally in the 
Coliseum featuring Vice 
President Spiro T. Agnew. 

For some obscure reason, 
a city policeman told him to 
wash the paint off. When he 

declined to do so, he was ar- 
rested and charged under a 
statute originally designed 
to get at lynch mobs terroriz- 
ing blacks. He was charged 
with wearing "a mask or 
other device" to conceal his 

The case probably was 
one of the more foolish 
brought recently in the city, 
and Hargrave's lawyers filed 
a brief challenging the con- 
stitutionality of the statute. 

The law and its enforce- 
ment is in practice strongly 

political analysis and co 

affected by politics: and 
1973 is an election year for 
such officials as local attor- 
neys for the commonwealth. 
Richmond's prosecutor, 
Jose Davila, no doubt 
weighed whatever points he 
might score with the Nean- 
derthal vote against the 
silliness of the thing, and 
dropped the charges. 

Nixon's re-election scored 
one for moderation. Har- 
grave's victory scored one 
for reason. Score two for 
mmentary by Richard L. Lobb 

Since VCU is compacted into a rather small area, 
there are about 1000 students per acre in the Fan. 
Some live in garrets, others in communal groups, 
and some with no fixed address at all. One of the 
major signs of VCU becoming a real university is the 
increasing number of people who just hang around 
Shafer Street but never have or will take a course 
here. There are guitar strummers, singers, the Hare 
Krishna crowd, and the inevitable backpacker fresh 
in from L.A. There is always someone ready to thumb 
somewhere and you only have to name a destination 
on WGOE to get three riders. 

Howard Ozmon 

The average VCU student is no genius but neither 
is he a dummy, although one can find both. A profile 
of the average student at VCU might be that he is 
male/female, single (but involved) has an IQ be- 
tween 100 and 130, reads 1 or 2 books a year (in addi- 
tion to required texts) and knocks down a job some- 
where a few hours each week. He is aware of the 
customs: don't crack a book before exams, say "sir" 
to all professors, and complain about the grade what- 
ever it is. He knows that professors have their own 
credo: cover the material, seldom change a grade, 
and don't smile until semester-break. 

Howard Ozmon 

Louis Kahn 

r ♦ ' ♦ ' 
t • '.^ • * 

Being in the heart of Richmond one constantly 
hears that VCU is or should be an urban university. 
What that means no one is quite sure of, but they 
think it means that the city and VCU should get closer 
together. Squads of rubber-necking rednecks go 
down Grace Street nightly and gawk at the hippie- 
types in front of Hababas and The Village. VCU is a 
curiosity, a factory for turning out professionals, but 
it has not fully enjoyed the love of taxpayers, many 
of whom tend to see all university students as a col- 
lection of free-love, pot-smoking bums. 

Howard Ozmon 

Unlike the staid types in Boston or the so-called 
snobs of UVa, VCU students are real people. Sons 
and daughters of farmers, skilled workers, and pro- 
fessional people, they come to VCU for a change of 
viewpoints, lifestyles, the prospect of marriage, jobs, 
and other affluent things of the future. They are prob- 
ably affected and changed more by the people they 
meet than anything that goes on in the classroom — 
so what's new? 

Howard Ozmon 

It is difficult to put the VCU student in a mold. He 
really escapes classification. He is part-time scholar, 
student, party-goer, worrier, and change-agent. He 
bends almost to the ground but will pop back when 
you're not looking and surprising enough he is adapt- 
able. I think that years from now when our students 
are all alumni it will be difficult for them to think of 
VCU as a fixed entity. The school has been and will 
continue to be in transition. The student will look 
back at this passage through college as a passage 
through a world of unique sounds, sights, and ideas, 
and accept it for the marvelous experience it really 

^^^- Howard Ozmon 

w -'' :■-' »'." 

/» .> / .^T / -» 

Cobblestone staff Sharon Sebastian 

Alton Buie 
Mike Abbott 
Blair Worden 
Janys Henry 
Debbie Laub 

Dennis Voss 
Dale Moore 
Dawn Furr 
Sandy Adams 
Phil Meggs 

Cobblestone 73: a creative documentary 

Alton Buie, Editor 
Sandy Adams, Business Manager 
Peggy Elder, Copy Editor 
Dawn Furr, Copywriter 
Michael Abbott, Art Director 

Design and Photography: 
Janys Henry 
Debbie Laub 
Dale Moore 
Sharon Sebastian 
Dennis Voss 
Blair Worden 
Thanks go out to that fearless designer and Ad- 
visor, Phil Meggs. 

Typography by Harlowe Typography, Inc. / Stock: 
80 ib. Warren's Cameo Gloss / Printed by Western 
Publishing Company 

Special thanks to George Nan for his darkroom and 
patience. More Thanks to Rick Lobb, Jay Fitzgerald 
and Howard Ozmon for their time and efforts. 
Quotes by Toffler are from Future Shock by Alvin 
Toffller. Copyright '■ 1970 by Alvin Toffller. By per- 
mission of Random House, Inc. 

Quotes by McLuhan are from The Medium is the Mas- 
sage by Marshall McLuhan and Quentin Fiore. Copy- 
right© 1969 by Marshall McLuhan, Quentin Fiore and 
Jerome Agel. By permission of Bantam Books, Inc. 

".. .and who are you?" 

"I — I hardly know . . . just at present — at least I know 
who I was when I got up this morning, but I think I 
must have been changed several times since then." 

Lewis Carroll 
Alice In Wonderland 


5;-^ J